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technological society in the world. google knows everything about you, voluntarily. we talked about this yesterday. and now we're getting into, again, how much does the government know about you? if you look up how to make a bomb on any website, he has -- >> it's a whole chapter about how actually, these guys, reading his book, it makes you think these guys didn't know what they were doing. what he talks about is the future of stuff where governments can't get in at all. so they actually really won't be able to crack all of this stuff. but the true, smart criminals, and he even talks about the drug cartels in mexico have started to figure this out, who only communicate through encrypted communications. also, there's some crazy stuff going on. so it's very interesting. we will talk to him about that but also we should be talking about this news. >> let's talk about a few other stocks that you should keep your eye on this morning, as well. all of these are after the bell movers have last night. texas instruments posting better than expected first quarter earnings and revenue. and the
like to see, look, if mcdonald's can come out with killer products, apple -- are they both technology companies? is that where we are right now? >> apple has come out with incredible products. amazing products that have changed the world. >> that was the old days and the yankees used to be -- >> the ipad is only three years old, man. come on, give them a break. >> no. the market won't give them a break. i like the product, but who am i? >> that's complicated. >> it was not a rhetorical -- you know, we're not trying to figure out exactly whoi am. >> oh, okay. >> what we're trying to figure out how do they make i tunes better and how you want them to come out and say samsung, you're history because we have this. instead of samsung having, what? eight pages. >> you're not going get that in an earnings report. >> someone innovates and someone else comes in with a pretty good or good enough and that's why people are talking about the lower end and the medium end. >> there are some people who their samsung phones have technology whether it's the ability to change language quickly and a numb
. and you look at that. she's shutting that app down taking that technology and using it in some other form. can she really create value that way? >> she's looking to do small acquisitions of talent that will cost in the low tens of millions. those type of deals. by in large yahoo! has great assets and they have a brand name so a lot of it is really just taking what they have and taking engineers they have and improving the use case for yahoo! on mobile which in marissa's words incorporates checking news, weather, sports, those are things people do on their phones and they need to be there and get it right. it's a combination of small acquisitions. >> one final question and we'll let you go. you give her eight quarters. that's a long honeymoon in wall street land. does the rest of the world give her that much time? >> i think it's probably shorter than that in terms of the new products. i think six to eight quarters from the time she started in order to really have some good new products that are working and driving and then first users and engagement and then monetization because unless yo
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3